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时间:2014-04-29 来源:GRE考试网 浏览次数:437  【华夏培训网:中国教育培训第一门户

Ask for more money before shaking handsThe job offer has been made and the prospective boss suggests a salary that fit

         Ask for more money before shaking handsThe job offer has been made and the prospective boss suggests a salary that fits the candidate’s lifestyle – it would cover children’s school fees and a couple of up-market holidays a year. The temptation is to shake hands and accept it.


  But that would be a mistake, says Daniel Porot: his advice is “always negotiate”. Mr Porot, managing director of Porot Associates and author of 101 Ways To Improve Your Salary, says: “People associate your skills with a salary level. The higher the salary the better the skills. We have a tendency to respect the things which cost us a lot. Like in love, as a rule, when the thing is more difficult to get it has more value.”

  但丹尼尔•波罗(Daniel Porot)认为,那将是个错误。他的建议是“始终要谈判”。波罗是波罗合伙公司(Porot Associates)董事总经理、《提高工资的101种方法》(101 Ways To Improve Your Salary)一书作者。他指出:“人们总是把你的技能和工资水平挂钩。工资越高技能越强。事物越昂贵,我们越珍惜。这是一条规则,就像爱情一样,越难以得到的东西越有价值。”

  But can it be that simple in today’s tough employers’ market?


  Anne Pritam, a partner in employment and partnership law at Stephenson Harwood law firm, agrees it is worth a try: “There is no reason not to ask, regardless of the climate. As a new recruit, this can be a key moment to land on the right rung of your new employer’s salary ladder and obviously that has a knock-on effect in future years.”

  夏信律师事务所(Stephenson Harwood)雇佣与合伙法律合伙人安妮•普里塔姆(Anne Pritam)认为值得一试:“不管氛围如何,没有理由不去问一问。作为新的应聘者,这是踏上新雇主薪酬阶梯上正确台阶的关键时刻,显然这对后续年份有连锁效应。”

  It can also stand a candidate in good stead legally, she says: “While there can be acceptable justifications for doing so, there are legal complexities for employers in lowering salary – or even keeping it unchanged when others receive increases – in future years, so it pays to get in at the best realistic level to start with.”


  Ms Pritam says there are factors that indicate how much more a candidate could realistically request: “Take a look at your bargaining position. How long has the firm been recruiting for this role? Is it now desperate to fill this position? Were there many other suitable candidates?”


  She also advises making good use of headhunters or recruitment agents: “Don’t be afraid to ask quite searching questions, such as, ‘Within the scale of executive pay at the company, where would that position me?’”


  It is also important to gauge what the future might hold for the pay packet. “Ask what sort of rises might be expected if you perform to all your objectives in the first year. This may give you a clue as to whether you are being ‘bought in’ at a high rate which will plateau, or whether the company is trying to get you cheap and pay you when you start to deliver,” Ms Pritam says.


  Mr Porot says it is important to act quickly when the subject is raised and offers a few psychological tricks that can help. He suggests staying silent and strong: “Learn to remain silent and to speak as late as possible,” he says.


  “You have to remember you may be judged on how well you master the situation. Some companies might see salarynegotiation as a demonstration of how well you handle leadership situations.”


  He also suggests repeating the figure offered back to the interviewer and waiting. “If they haven’t talked when you have counted to eight, they probably aren’t going to budge,” he says. If all else fails, he says, try laughter: “My top salary is yours minus 15-20 per cent.”


  Some employers expect candidates to demonstrate their worth to the company and they should be prepared with some tangible justification for their salary – achievements such as reducing operating costs, directly influencing profit, reducing headcount, reducing reporting times, increasing cash flow and contributing to growth.





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